Untitled State University, cooperative extension service Administration, Room 1, Ft Emailmrewerts@coop.ext.colostate.edu. georgia Mr. Jimmy L. Hill, Executive Manager http://tall.tamu.edu/links.htm
Extractions: List of all other leadership programs in the U.S. and other countries that you can reach. Alabama Dennis Evans, Director, Alabama Agriculture and Forestry LEADERS Program. Auburn University 204 Duncan Hall-ACES Auburn , AL 36849-5635. Phone (334)844-5552. E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Arkansas Dr. Joe Waldrum, Director, The LeadAR Program. University of Arkansas, Cooperative Extension Service, PO Box 391, Little Rock, AR 72203. Phone (501)671-2076. Fax (501)671-2046. E-mail: email@example.com Arizona Everett Rhodes, Executive Director, Project CENTRL, Center for Rural Leadership, University of Arizona, 820 E. Cottonswood Lane, Casa Grande, AZ 85222. Phone (520)316-0909. Fax (520)836-1750. E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Australia Mike Beckingham, Executive Director, Australian Rural Leadership Program, PO Box 298 Deakin West-ACT 2600, Australia. Phone 02-6281-0680. Fax 02-6285-4674. E-mail: arlp2interact.net.au Canada Dr. Scott McLean, Director, Canadian Agriculture Lifetime Leadership Program, University of Saskatchewan , 117 Science Place, Saskatoon, SK Canada S7N 5C8. Phone (306)966-5591. Fax (306)966-5567. E-mail: email@example.com
Extractions: Florida Forestry Information Management for Other Forest Values There are many forest values, other than or in addition to timber, that most forest landowners are interested in. They may come from profitable enterprises that add economic value to the land, or they may be inherent values such as wildlife; intact, functional ecosystems; recreation; or aesthetic beauty. This section will explore these possibilities. Wildlife Management Recreation Management Ecosystem Management Firewood ... Agroforestry new Contacts References Glossary Of Forest Terminology Index ... Home Firewood Selling firewood can be a profitable forest enterprise in several counties in Florida. The harvesting and marketing of firewood can bring extra income as well as provide an opportunity to improve your forest for other values. If you have a timber harvest planned, wood from the tops and branches left on the site can be sold as firewood. D. Mitchell Flinchum, former professor at the University of Florida School of Forest Resources and Conservation, prepared a useful extension publication explaining how to manage your forestland for firewood production. This document also includes links to other related documents (use the "Back" function to return here):
Dogwood Diseases Bibliography 1970's (1151) 8 p. ill. Bowyer,TH georgia University cooperative extension service.Dogwood diseases problems. Cornus Leafl-coop-ext-Serv-Univ-Ga-Coll-Agric. http://dogwood.ag.utk.edu/literature/dlite_1970.htm
Extractions: List last updated 05 November 2001. Allen,-R; Farmer,-R-E Jr Germination of silky dogwood [Cornus amomum] J-Wildl-Manage. Oct 1977, 41 (4): 767-770. Bain,-J.F.; Denford,-K.E. The flavonoid glycosides of Cornus canadensis L. and its allies in northwestern North America. Experientia. July 15, 1979. v. 35 (7) p. 863-864. ill., map. Batra,-L-R U.S. Agricultural Research Service Crops Research Division. Armillaria mellea on flowering dogwood (Cornus florida) Plant-Dis-Rep. Aug 1974, 58 (8): 719-721. Bauer,-C Producing dogwood [Cornus florida] by cuttings Comb-Proc-Annu-Meet-Int-Plant-Propag-Soc. 1977, 27: 238-240. Bauer,-C. Propagation of Cornus florida cultivars by cuttings. The Society. 1978. v. 28 p. 360-362. Bigham,-M-S Recreationleading product at Dogwood Valley Farm Ohio-Woodlands. Feb/Apr 1970, 8 (2): 14-15. Blasingame,-D.J.; Cochran,-J.H. Insects and diseases of dogwood Cornus. State College. Feb 1979. (1151) 8 p. ill. Brinkman,-K-A Cornus L.dogwood. [Varieties, seed production] Agric-Handb-U-S-Dep-Agric, 1974, 450: 336-342. Ref. Burke,-M-J; Bryant,-R-G; Weiser,-C-J Nuclear magnetic resonance of water in cold acclimating red osier dogwood stem. [Cornus stolonifera] Plant-Physiol. Sept 1974, 54 (3): 392-398. Ref.
This Page Has Moved firstname.lastname@example.org GA Diana Houston, SVP, Business Development georgia Credit Union 6424(Tom), ext. 6505 email email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org UT Lynn http://www.cuna.org/data/cu/cuna/lsc_roster.html
Extractions: Home Governmental Affairs Regulatory Advocacy Compliance ... About CUNA The page you are looking for has moved. Please read on for some tips on finding the information you are looking for. We apologize for any inconvenience. We're here to help You are currently in the main area of CUNA's website. Use the compass on the left side of each page to navigate the rest of this website. There are five areas: CUNA.org: (the red button in the middle of the compass) takes you to the CUNA "homepage" and information on Governmental and Legistlative affairs, compliance, regulatory advocacy, News Now, press releases, economics and statistics and much more.
HORT 455 Materials Pot Production of Nursery Crops and Christmas Trees, ANR893, Alabama coop ext. service;Production and Marketing of Field-Grown Trees in georgia. Small Business http://www.courses.psu.edu/courseweb/courses/materials.cgi?course=hort455_djw8
Extractions: - Literature Cited - Hugh D. Wilson Free-living Cucurbita pepo in the United States Viral Resistance, Gene Flow, and Risk Assessment Literature Cited Andres, T. C. 1983. A biosystematic Study of the Cucurbita pepo C. texana Cucurbita fraterna , the closest wild relative and progenitor of C. pepo . Cucurbit Genetics Cooperative Report 10:69-71. Asch, David. Personal Communication. Office of the Iowa State Archaeologist. 319-335-1122. Asch, D. L. and N. A. Sidell. 1992. Archeobotany. Pages 177-263 in C. R. Stafford (ed.), Early Woodland Occupations at the Ambrose Flick Site in the Northern Sny Bottom of West-Central Illinois . Center for American Archaeology (Research Series 10), Kampsville, Illinois. Bailey, L. H. 1929. The domesticated Cucurbita s. Gentes Herb. 2:62-115. . 1943. Species of Cucurbita . Gentes Herbarum 6: 267-322. Manual of Cultivated Plants . Macmillian, New York. Baldwin, F. Personal Communication cited by Asch and Sidell, 1992. State Weed Science Specialist, Coop. Ext. Serv., Univeristy of Arkansas, Little Rock. Boyette, G., E. Templeton, and L. R. Oliver. 1984. Texas Gourd (
Joining Senior Corps : SCP Delaware District of Columbia Florida georgia Guam Hawaii Idaho The Corporation forNational service Home Page Button. in Maine UNIV OF MAINE coop ext SCP Orono http://www.seniorcorps.org/joining/scp/state.asp?usestateabbr=ME
Ornamental Grasses For Georgia Gardens Ga. coop. ext. Bull. 625. The University of georgia and Ft. Valley State College,the US Department of Agriculture and counties of the state cooperating. http://www.ces.uga.edu/Agriculture/horticulture/orngrass.html
Extractions: Cooperative Extension Service Ornamental Grasses for Georgia Gardens Will Corley, Extension Horticulturist; Carolyn Fjeran, Master Gardener As landscape designs become less formal, ornamental grasses are beginning to appear in traditional perennial beds, shrub borders and naturalistic areas. The "New American Garden" landscaping concept makes bold uses of grasses in various segments of informal landscapes by adding new elements of colors, textures, movement and sound. This casual design concept is both practical and appealing while making optimum use of low maintenance landscape plants. CARE AND MAINTENANCE: Raised beds provide the ideal site selection because well drained soils are preferred by most of the ornamental grass species. Placement should be in full sun, although light shade is tolerated by some species such as Upland Sea Oats, Blue Sheep Fescue, Blue Lyme Grass, Miscanthus and Pennisetum. Planting when soil temperatures are warm will result in a greater success rate. Space plants giving each an area as wide as the expected height. Main cultural requirements involve cutting back to near ground level when unsightly or at winter's end, lightly fertilizing in spring and late summer, and dividing every 3-4 years. Annual varieties will benefit from monthly grooming to promote maximum flowering.
Abbreviated Titles 1996 : L S624.I3L36. Leafl coop ext Serv Univ Ga* Leaflet cooperative extensionService, University of georgia NAL call no. - 275.29 G29L. http://www.nal.usda.gov/indexing/lji96/abrtil.htm
Extension Publications Plank, C. Owen. 2001. Organic Matter in georgia Soils. Univ. of GA coop. ext. Ser.Bull. No. 1196. Electronic version http//www.ces.uga.edu/pubcd/B1196.htm. http://www.cropsoil.uga.edu/~oplank/Pubs/Extension_Publications/extension_public
Extractions: Extension Handbooks (Reviewed) Plank, C. O., 1978. Lime and fertilizer recommendations based on soil tests for all crops grown in Georgia. 266 pages. Reprinted 1980, 1982, and 1984. Plank, C. O., 1979. Plant Analysis Handbook For Georgia (Rev.) Bulletin 735, 68 pages. Plank, C. O., 1982. Soils and Plant Nutrition. In The Georgia Master Gardener Handbook. Cooperative Extension Service, University of Georgia College of Agriculture. 27 p. Johnson, J. Troy and C. O. Plank. 1982. Plant Physiology. In The Georgia Master Gardener Handbook. Cooperative Extension Service, University of Georgia College of Agriculture. 26 p. Plank, C. Owen. 1985. Soil Test Handbook For Georgia. The Cooperative Extension Service, The University of Georgia College of Agriculture. 337 p. Plank, C. O., 1985. Soils and Plant Nutrition. In The Georgia Master Gardener Handbook. Cooperative Extension Service, University of Georgia College of Agriculture. 27 p. (Revised). Johnson, J. Troy and C. O. Plank. 1985. Plant Physiology. In The Georgia Master Gardener Handbook. Cooperative Extension Service, University of Georgia College of Agriculture. 26 p. (Revised).
References Univ. of Ga. coop. ext. Ser., Athens, Ga. No. 24. p 36. georgia Forestry CommissionResearch Division. Tisdale, SL, WL Nelson, and JD Beaton. 1985. http://www.cropsoil.uga.edu/om/REFERE_1/refere_1.HTM
Extractions: References Adams, J.F., C.C. Mitchell, and H.H. Bryant. 1994. Soil test fertilizer recommendations for Alabama crops. Agron. and Soils Dep Ser. no. 178. Auburn University, AL. Brady, N.C., and R. R. Weil. 1999. The nature and properties of soils. 12th edition. 881 pp. Prentice Hall, Upper Saddle River, NJ. Buchholz, D.D. 1992. Soil test interpretations and recommendations handbook. Univ. Missouri, Dep of Agronomy Mimeo. Columbia, MO. Clemson University. 1982. Lime and fertilizer recommendations based on soil-test results. Coop. Ext. Serv. Cir. 476. Clemson, SC. Doran, J.W., D.C. Coleman, D.F. Bezdicek, and B.A. Stewart (ed.). 1994. Defining soil quality for a sustainable environment. 244 pp. SSSA Spec. Pub. no. 35. Soil Sci. Soc. Amer. Madison, WI. Giddens, J. 1957. Rate of loss of carbon from Georgia soils. Soil Sci. Soc. Amer. Proc. 21:513-515. Jackson, M.L. 1958. Soil chemical analysis. Prentice Hall, Englewood Cliffs, NJ. Jenny, H. 1941. Factors of soil formation. McGraw-Hill, New York, NY. Magdoff, F. 1992. Building soils for better crops: Organic matter management. 176 pp. Univ. Nebraska Press, Lincoln, NB.
Extractions: Forest Pest Control Douce, G.K., Moorhead, D.J., and Bargeron, C.T., Forest Pest Control, The University of Georgia, College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences, Special Bulletin 16, Revised January 2002. References and Suggested Readings Adams, J., R. Platz, and J. Williams-Cipriani. 1994. Pest Trend-Impact Plot System (PTIPS) Beta Release 2. USDA Forest Service, Forest Pest Management, Methods Application Group, Report MAG-94-3. 120 p. Anon. 1989. Insects and Diseases of Trees in the South. USDA Forest Service R8-PR 16. 98 p. Douce, G.K., D.J. Moorhead, P.E. Sumner, E.A. Brown and J.J. Jackson. 1993. Forest Pest Control. Univ. GA, Coop. Ext. Serv., Athens, GA. Spec. Bull. 16. 31 p. Drooz, A.T., et al. 1985. Insects of Eastern Forests. USDA Forest Serv., Washington, D.C. Misc. Publ. 1426. 608 p. Guillebeau, P. (ed.) 2002. 2002 Georgia Pest Control Handbook. University of Georgia Cooperative Extension Service Special Bulletin 28. 604 p. (Published Annually) Jackson, J. J., K. Coder, R. Gilbert, T. Patrick, C. Rabolli, and L. Tankersley. 1992. Georgiaâs Endangered Animals and Plants. Univ. GA, Coop. Ext. Serv., Athens, GA. Bull. 1071. 31 p. Miller, J., B. Barber, M. Thompson, K. McNabb, L. Bishop and J. Taylor, Jr. 1992. Pest and Pesticide Management on Southern Forests. USDA Forest Service Management Bulletin R8-MB 60. 46 p.
Toxicology Report On Sorghum Ergot From USDA Grain ND = not detected (). (C.) Kansas samples via Dr. DJ Jardine (coop. ext. (D.) georgia samples via Dr. Jeffery Wilson (USDA, ARS, Coastal Plains ext. http://www.sorghumgrowers.com/Research/akaloid.htm
Extractions: General Report: Comparison of Ergot Alkaloids in Sorghum from: Texas, Kansas, and Georgia. (J.K. Porter, C.W. Bacon, F.I. Meredith) Outlined is the analytical data surrounding the alkaloid analysis of sorghum samples from Texas, Kansas, and Georgia. Other mycotoxins (Fusarium) and cross comparisons to come as soon as the analyses are completed. The primary alkaloids identified so far via hplc with UV detection and tlc (with p-dimethylaminobenzaldehyde spray indicator; developing solvent systems of Porter et al.) and using standards received from Dr. Miroslav Flieger (Acad. Sci. Czech Republic, Institute Microbiology, Prague) and a slight modification of Dr. Richard Shebly's (Auburn Univ., Auburn Alabama) extraction and hplc procedures are: dihydroergosine, dihydroelymoclavine (also known as dihydrolysergol), festuclavine, agroclavine, and other unknown clavines (via gc/ms). Kelly Green Dihydroergosine (2.124 ppm) Dihydroelymoclavine (9.214 ppm)
School 1230 PM Organic Farming in georgia Andy Stocklinski, Organic Farmer Professor,VPI, Blacksburg, VA Cons.Tillage Equipment Mark Von Waldner, coop. ext. http://www.cccta.net/School.html
Extractions: 3 5 PM Registration @ Peterson Hall Foyer, South Georgia College 5:30 PM Meet in Holiday Inn Lobby for Transportation to the Evening Program 6:00 PM Supper @ the SunTrust Bank Lodge Moderator: Rick Reed, UGA Cooperative Extension Service (Retired), Douglas 7:00 PM Keynote Address: Conservation Provisions of the 2002 Farm Bill
November Vegetable Newsletter 315pm Money Making Ideas from georgia Ed Thornton, georgia Farm Bureau. 330pm Commercial and Niche Market Varieties Billy Little, Nash County coop. ext. http://henderson.ces.state.nc.us/newsletters/veg/nov96/e.html
Extractions: Volume 2 Issue 6 1996 EXPO PROGRAM - TENTATIVE Vegetable Expo meeting dates are Monday, December 9, 1996 through Wednesday, December 11, 1996. All morning sessions run from 9:00am until 11:00am. All afternoon sessions run from 2:00pm until 4:00pm. All sessions will be held at the Joseph S. Koury Convention Center located alongside the Four Seasons Holiday Inn in Greensboro (1-800-242-6556). Hotel reservations should be made directly with the hotel. Reservations should be made early to ensure reduced rates. MONDAY AM
Related Weed Science Websites (12/14/98) georgia, U. georgia, http//www.ces.uga.edu/. Utah, Utah State U. http//extension.usu.edu/coop/index.htm. Virginia,Virginia Tech, http//www.ext.vt.edu/resources/. http://www.wssa.net/LINKS2.htm
Rural Life Plant Advice GA Gold Medal Winners UGA coop. ext. service Gardening in GeorgiaGeorgia Master Gardener Waterwise Landscape National Gardening Soc. http://www.dr-kinney.com/html/rural_life.html